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Moscovium is a radioactive, chemical element that was first synthesized in 2003. It is a member of the pnictogen group in the Periodic Table, placed below bismuth. It is expected to have properties similar to arsenic, phosphorus, nitrogen, and bismuth. Its name is derived from the Moscow region where it was first made. Moscovium is also known by the temporary placeholder name ununpentium.

Moscovium was first created in a collaboration between teams of scientists from the Joint Institute for Nuclear Research (JINR) in Dubna, Russia and the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) in California. It was recognized as a new element in December 2015 by the international scientific bodies IUPAC and IUPAP. Its atomic number is 115 and its symbol is Mc, and it has an atomic weight of 288.

Like many other elements, moscovium is a silvery-white metal. Its compounds are soluble in water and react with acids. It has no known commercial applications, and its half-life is so short that there is little risk of exposure to it in the environment.

Moscovium is a radioactive element, and it is thought to be poisonous. It does not exist naturally and is synthetically produced by bombarding a thin layer of the element americium with calcium ions. This process is extremely dangerous and expensive, and only small amounts of the radioactive substance have ever been produced. It is usually handled in a sealed container and stored under high levels of security.

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